Fishing industry dismisses dead mutton birds theory
Fishing industry experts disagree on the role of dead mutton birds theory.
Boyd says there has always been the question about dead mutton birds, so he and others have been questioning if they really are part of the story.
“It doesn’t really go to how much they did, what they did, what they did for the industry, it just makes a lot of sense that you have the debate over dead mutton birds,” Boyd said.
Boyd says these dead birds also show evidence of pollution, which helps to show the industry used illegal fishing meth서산출장안마ods and fish were harvested with untreated fish.
So while some hunters may believe it’s not possible to kill the dead mutton birds, it may be possible to trace fish and kill certain species of wildlife.
Boyd says the industry will have to do something about it once and for all.
“If we are going to be able to have good hunting opportunities in northern Manitoba, we are going to have to figure out where to take that fish,” Boyd said.
“I personally have been saying over the years now that we have to start being a smarter fishing industry,” he said.
“I think we can do that. I think we can find ways to do it that are less dangerous to us and less damaging to our fishing industry.”
Saskatoon fisheries board issues advisory
The new guidelines have the assistance of the Saskatoon fisheries board.
Dudley says they’re already starting to implement things like not using the plastic nets people have found on their boats and he says he’s ho영천출장마사지 영천출장안마peful they’ll implement these ideas to the north.
“We will start to see some of these things start to show up on our fishing boats and start using them for the first time,” he said.
“We are moving from fishing with plastic to fishing with some of the things we found in our plastic bags.”
Saskatoon fisheries spokesman Bill Smith says using plastic netting to protect against bass, pike, yellow perch a구미출장안마nd alligator can still be detrimental to fish.